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Volume 17, 1926-1928

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Community Life - Events and Celebrations - American Indian - Pow Wow

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George Allen

George Allen
Date: Between 1920 and 1950
This is a photograph of Pottawatomie Indian George Allen in full dress regalia at the Topeka Fairgrounds in Topeka, Kansas. Also visible are people standing in front of or seated on the covered stadium bleachers, a fence, and a house.


Haskell Institute Indian Pow Wow and Congress

Haskell Institute Indian Pow Wow and Congress
Date: October 1926
Twenty-eight photographs of the Indian Pow Wow and Congress held at the Haskell Institute in Lawrence, Kansas in the fall of 1926.


Native Americans and Sargeant Sweet, Fort Sill, Oklahoma

Native Americans and Sargeant Sweet, Fort Sill, Oklahoma
Creator: Hughes, James Clark, 1888-1964
Date: June 1925
Sgt. Sweet poses with two Native Americans in Oklahoma. Notice the ceremonial drum against the tree behind the group and several automobiles beyond the fence. The photo was taken June,1925, possibly at a ceremonial pow wow at Fort Sill, Oklahoma. Captain Hughes was participating in the Battery Officers Course at the Artillery School. He was stationed at Fort Sill from September, 1924 until 12 June, 1925. James Clark Hughes was born in Topeka, Kansas, in 1888, and served in the Mexican Border Conflict, World War I, and World War II. He used an autographic camera to take pictures of friends, family, and places in the United States and Europe during World War I. After the Armistice was signed November 11, 1918, Captain Hughes became part of the Army of Occupation. He finally returned to the U. S. arriving July 31, 1919 as part of the 13th Field Artillery, 4th Division. He was assigned to Camp Dodge, Iowa until August, 1920. Then Captain Hughes was assigned to the Motor Transport School, Camp Holabird, Maryland for training in Army vehicles for six months. From there Hughes and the 13th F.A. went to Fort Lewis, Washington. Hughes was the Battery Commander of the 13th F.A. During this time he had applied for enlistment in the Regular Army. On September 7, 1920 he was discharged from the National Guard and appoint to the Regular Army. It was then that Captain Hughes and his family moved to Schofield Barracks, Hawaiian Territory where they stayed until September, 1923. His next appointment was as Battery Commander of the 15th Field Artillery at Fort Sam Houston. In September 1924, Hughes attended the Battery Officers Course in the School of Artillery at Fort Sill, Oklahoma for nine months. From 1924 until 1933 the Hughes family continued to be moved frequently from Ft. Sill to Houston, to Waco, back to Hawaii and eventually to Long Beach. It was here in 1935 that Hughes was promoted to Major. By August of 1940 he had been promoted to Lt. Colonel. In 1941, he commanded a Philippine regiment (Filipino soldiers led by American officers), which surrendered in 1942 on the Bataan peninsula. Hughes spent the next 41 months in various Japanese P.O.W. camps. He was liberated by Russian forces at Camp Hoten, Manchuria, in 1945. He was assigned permanent limited duty status and April 1, 1946 was promoted to Colonel. He retired from the Army March 20, 1948. Hughes died in 1964 and is buried in Arlington National Cemetery.


Native Americans, Fort Sill, Oklahoma

Native Americans, Fort Sill, Oklahoma
Creator: Hughes, James Clark, 1888-1964
Date: June 1925
Several Native American men and women dancers pose for this photo at Fort Sill, Oklahoma. The photo was taken June,1925, possibly at a ceremonial pow wow. Notice the ceremonial drum. Hughes was stationed at Fort Sill, participating in the Battery Officers Course at the Artillery School from September, 1924 until 12 June, 1925. James Clark Hughes was born in Topeka, Kansas, in 1888, and served in the Mexican Border Conflict, World War I, and World War II. He used an autographic camera to take pictures of friends, family, and places in the United States and Europe during World War I. After the Armistice was signed November 11, 1918, Captain Hughes became part of the Army of Occupation. He finally returned to the U. S. arriving July 31, 1919 as part of the 13th Field Artillery, 4th Division. He was assigned to Camp Dodge, Iowa until August, 1920. Then Captain Hughes was assigned to the Motor Transport School, Camp Holabird, Maryland for training in Army vehicles for six months. From there Hughes and the 13th F.A. went to Fort Lewis, Washington. Hughes was the Battery Commander of the 13th F.A. During this time he had applied for enlistment in the Regular Army. On September 7, 1920 he was discharged from the National Guard and appoint to the Regular Army. It was then that Captain Hughes and his family moved to Schofield Barracks, Hawaiian Territory where they stayed until September, 1923. His next appointment was as Battery Commander of the 15th Field Artillery at Fort Sam Houston. In September 1924, Hughes attended the Battery Officers Course in the School of Artillery at Fort Sill, Oklahoma for nine months. From 1924 until 1933 the Hughes family continued to be moved frequently from Ft. Sill to Houston, to Waco, back to Hawaii and eventually to Long Beach. It was here in 1935 that Hughes was promoted to Major. By August of 1940 he had been promoted to Lt. Colonel. In 1941, he commanded a Philippine regiment (Filipino soldiers led by American officers), which surrendered in 1942 on the Bataan peninsula. Hughes spent the next 41 months in various Japanese P.O.W. camps. He was liberated by Russian forces at Camp Hoten, Manchuria, in 1945. He was assigned permanent limited duty status and April 1, 1946 was promoted to Colonel. He retired from the Army March 20, 1948. Hughes died in 1964 and is buried in Arlington National Cemetery.


Prairie Band dancers

Prairie Band dancers
Date: Between 1940 and 1970
This is a view of a group of Pottawatomie Indian, Prairie Band, dancers. There is a teepee and other tents in the photograph. They appear to be at a fair grounds.


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